A note from the Doc: The references to planets and constellations on this site are not astrological in nature, merely the clearest way to reference these positions and angles. For more, please read: Astrology or Astronomy »
Weather phenomena are composed of energy forms that can be recognized in places other than the skies. In image 1 a cirrus cloud is depicted. This cloud is the result of a river of air moving through the cloud from top to bottom. The densest part of the cloud itself is the peak of the wave. Warm air moving up a mound of dense cooler air pushes the moisture to a peak. As the air moves through the ascending wave the moisture in it reaches a critical turbulent condition and moves into manifestation as ice crystals. The flow of air through the cloud pulls the ice crystals out in long fringes giving the cloud wave its characteristic form.
In image 2 a water wave is depicted. The river that is forming this wave is flowing from top to bottom. The flow of water is being pushed to the surface by a submerged rock. This wave, like the cloud in image one, is a standing wave with the flow of the river moving through it. The water ascending from the bottom is pushed up by the submerged rock and breaks at the surface in a spray of turbulence. The flow of water through the wave pulls the turbulent areas out in fringes downstream of the flow giving the wave its characteristic form.
In this third image there is a flow of energies from the top to the bottom. In this case the flow is an ancient wave of mountain building forces on the Colorado Plateau. The plutons submerged below the range are pushing up the mountain ridges from below as the fringes of the ridges splay out downstream of the flow. The mountains have a topping of snow that reveals the turbulent peak of the mountain building wave and its characteristic wave form. The similarity between these three waves is remarkable despite the obvious scale differences, the media through which the waves are flowing and of course the obvious time differences in the generating forces.